"The richest people in the world look for and build networks, everyone else looks for work."

-- Robert T. Kiyosaki

What is the Attorney Breakfast Club? Seats Available!

Posted by on Apr 27, 2013 in Blog | 0 comments

The Attorney Breakfast Club has the following seats available. For more information or to reserve your seat, please contact Melramirez@attorneybreakfastclub.com

Broward Chapter:

  • Adoption Law
  • Appellate Law
  • Bankruptcy Law-SOLD
  • Commercial Litigation-SOLD
  • Corporate Law
  • Criminal Defense-SOLD
  • Disability Law
  • Employment Law
  • Entertainment Law
  • Family Law-SOLD
  • Foreclosure Law-SOLD
  • Insurance Defense
  • Immigration Law
  • International Law
  • Mass Torts/Class Action-SOLD
  • Mediation
  • Patent and Trademark Law-SOLD
  • Personal Injury Law-SOLD
  • Probate and Estate Law-SOLD
  • Real Estate Law
  • Tax Law
  • Worker’s Compensation Law

Miami Dade Alpha:

  • Adoption Law
  • Appellate Law
  • Bankruptcy Law-SOLD
  • Collection Law
  • Commercial Litigation Law
  • Construction Law-SOLD
  • Corporate Law-SOLD
  • Criminal Law-SOLD
  • Disability Law
  • Employment Law-SOLD
  • Entertainment Law-SOLD
  • Family Law-SOLD
  • Foreclosure Defense Law-SOLD
  • Immigration Law-SOLD
  • International Law-SOLD
  • Insurance Defense
  • Mass Torts/Class Action-SOLD
  • Mediation-SOLD
  • Patent and Trademark Law-SOLD
  • Personal Injury Plaintiff Law-SOLD
  • Real Estate Law-SOLD
  • Tax Law
  • Transactional Law
  • Worker’s Compensation Law-SOLD

Miami Dade Beta:

  • Adoption Law
  • Appellate Law-SOLD
  • Bankruptcy Law
  • Commercial Litigation-SOLD
  • Collections-SOLD
  • Corporate Transactional Law
  • Disability Law
  • Employment Law
  • Entertainment Law
  • Family Law-SOLD
  • Foreclosure Defense Law
  • Immigration Law-SOLD
  • Mass Torts/Class Actions-SOLD
  • Maritime Law-SOLD
  • Mediation-SOLD
  • Patent and Trademark Law-SOLD
  • Personal Injury Law-SOLD
  • Real Estate Law-SOLD
  • Tax Law
  • Worker’s Compensation Law

To reserve your seat, or to learn more, please contact Dina@abcfornetworking.com.

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Collecting the undisputed portion of a construction claim

Posted by on Apr 21, 2015 in Blog | 0 comments

<a href=http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/lienzone/~3/rmswz_Z45mU/ target=_blank >Collecting the undisputed portion of a construction claim</a>

By Alexander Barthet

Most construction claims are made up of sums that are in dispute and sums that are not. And generally, the party holding the undisputed sum is holding it for no reason other than to exert leverage. Under Florida construction lien law this need not be tolerated and collecting the undisputed portion of a construction claim is possible.

The Law Is On Your Side

The law states that any person who receives a payment for constructing or altering a permanent improvement to real property must pay, in accordance with the contract terms, the undisputed contract obligation. The failure to pay the undisputed obligation within 30 days after the date the labor, services or materials are furnished and payment for the same became due, shall entitle any person providing such labor, services or materials to certain remedies.

Here’s How It Works

The person not paid an undisputed amount must first file and serve a verified complaint alleging: the existence of a contract to improve real property; a description of the labor, services or materials provided; an allegation that the labor, services or materials were provided in accordance with the contract; the amount of the contract price; the amount, if any, paid pursuant to the contract; the amount that remains unpaid pursuant to the contract; the amount that is undisputed; that the undisputed amount has remained due and payable pursuant to the contract for more than 30 days after the date the labor or services were accepted or the materials were received; and that the person against  whom the complaint was filed has received payment on account of the labor services or materials described in the complaint more than 30 days prior to the date the complaint was filed.

After service of the complaint, the court will conduct an evidentiary hearing on the complaint upon not less than 15 days written notice and will explore remedies such as a temporary injunction, prejudgment attachment and such relief as may be appropriate in accordance with the requirements of the law.

What Are You Waiting For

Collecting the undisputed portion of a construction claim is something you can do. The court must provide you a remedy without regard to whether or not irreparable damage has occurred or will occur. Of course, all this does not apply to the extent a bona fide dispute exists regarding any portion of the contract price or in the event

Source: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/lienzone/~3/rmswz_Z45mU/

  

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How to Take Your Music Career to the Next Level

Posted by on Apr 17, 2015 in Blog | 0 comments

By socialated

At ChaseLawyers, we encourage you to reach for the stars when attempting to achieve your dreams. In previous posts, we discussed how to transform your passion f […]

The post How to Take Your Music Career to the Next Level appeared first on Miami Entertainment Law Attorney | Orlando Intellectual Property Lawyer | ChaseLawyers Florida, New York, Atlanta.

Source: http://entertainmentlawyermiami.com/how-to-take-your-music-career-to-the-next-level/

  

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5 Steps to Building a Music Career

Posted by on Apr 15, 2015 in Blog | 0 comments

By Barry Chase

Many individuals may consider themselves an artist, no matter whether strumming a guitar only once a month or dedicating several hours a day to improving himsel […]

The post 5 Steps to Building a Music Career appeared first on Miami Entertainment Law Attorney | Orlando Intellectual Property Lawyer | ChaseLawyers Florida, New York, Atlanta.

Source: http://entertainmentlawyermiami.com/5-steps-to-building-a-music-career/

  

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Can You Amend Your Claim of Lien?

Posted by on Apr 14, 2015 in Blog | 0 comments

<a href=http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/lienzone/~3/gIcKcwXQmxU/ target=_blank >Can You Amend Your Claim of Lien?</a>

By Alexander Barthet

A claim of lien may be recorded at any time during the progress of the work but never later than 90 days after last furnishing labor or materials. (Obtain your own Calc-u-Lien to be able to calculate these deadlines). A lien holder must also file separate claims of lien for work done under separate direct contracts between an owner and contractor. As an example, a contractor was required to file two claims of lien, one for construction work and then another for subsequent repair work, even though both the construction and repair work were done on the same structure. This was because the construction and then the repairs were performed under two distinct contracts.
Okay, you’ve recorded your lien within the required 90 days; now can you amend your claim of lien? Maybe, since this must be done during the period allowed for recording the original claim of lien and as long as (there always seems to be an “as long as” with these legal issues) the amendment does not cause someone relying on the original claim of lien to be impaired. So if you recorded your claim on the 90th day, you will be out of luck. Any amendment of the claim of lien must be recorded in the same manner as required for the recording of the original claim of lien.
All that said, be aware that amending a defective claim of lien does not necessarily render it enforceable. Because you will generally only have one opportunity to record and serve a claim of lien (too often filed quickly on the 89th or 90th day), be careful and get it right the first time.

The post Can You Amend Your Claim of Lien? appeared first on Miami Construction Lawyers :: TheLienZone.com.

Source: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/lienzone/~3/gIcKcwXQmxU/

  

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How to Start a Music Career

Posted by on Apr 10, 2015 in Blog | 0 comments

By socialated

Due to new technology and online services, becoming a musician without being discovered by a record label is easier now more than ever. In a sense, it benefits […]

The post How to Start a Music Career appeared first on Miami Entertainment Law Attorney | Orlando Intellectual Property Lawyer | ChaseLawyers Florida, New York, Atlanta.

Source: http://entertainmentlawyermiami.com/how-to-start-a-music-career/

  

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